Hiring a new employee is about finding the best person for the right job—but after you’ve picked the perfect hire, a mountain of paperwork stands between you and getting the new employee to work. Productivity comes after you’ve got all the proper new hire documents filled out and in place as part of the onboarding process.
When it comes to new employee paperwork, it’s easy to feel overwhelmed. How can you know which documents are required to be signed and which are optional? How many forms should your new employees complete before they’re ready to work? What paperwork is the most important? All of these questions are answered as you dive into our new employee paperwork checklist.
In episode 14 we talk with David Blake about how small business HR teams can get onboarding right.
A new Executive Order could impact how employees change jobs—and how employers hire. Find out what it means, plus how to get your people to stay (without a non-compete requiring them to).
Few things make a bigger difference in new hire onboarding than the creation of an onboarding packet. With an onboarding packet, you’re able to organize all your tasks, paperwork, and assignments and monitor it’s progress. We not only share the secrets behind what a good onboarding packet looks like, but we also provide a downloadable template for you to use and re-use as you go.
Improvements to your new employee onboarding process can be one of the most important investments you make in your business. By making the changes we recommend in this article, you’ll see employees stay at your company longer, be more productive, and be more engaged than ever before. Following this process will make all the time and effort you spend on your hiring process worthwhile.
Onboarding new employees is key to lowering turnover rates. Turnover and job replacement is extremely expensive, so it’s worth learning how to avoid it. Read on to see how.
New employee onboarding is a must-have process for running a great business, but it’s tough to perfect. Employers spend tons of time, money, and resources recruiting talent, but new hires are often “still shopping,” so just hiring them isn’t enough. You have to convince them to stay.